Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 4, 1954
Page 5
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SrW'*n WPiSjT™ ''» r J - ' •" ^ '-"It . ^ "i _. ^ ^ ' ? MOM SfAR* HdPS, ARKANSAS w&fe**;**-*—«W4MJ**. ftftiuiU the uiot ui Bwfcr*',;'*; ft'•#>*'*/ od glorified work and promised rest for the Laboring Man. A man's work is born with him but God said rest every seventh day. God is for the laboring man but He is against the indolent, shiftless, slothful, non-producers. The first Monday in September is important in America. It is nationalized in honor of labor. We should celebrate by enjoying all the good fortunes of the f^utnerican working man. This is Labor Day weekend, your day, Mr. Working Man. Friday, September I, 1954 CHURCH OF cnrtisf 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jerininfli, Minister Sunday 8:45 Bible Study 10137 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classe* tor all ages. Tueiday 9:36 a.m. Ladles Bible Studj Wedneiday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street •• Rev. L. T. Lawrence. 0. B., Minister The Men's Bible Class win meei to.the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 a. m. for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson at 10:00 will be taught by James Pilkinlon. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. — Morning Worship, Sermon subject "A Unique Person" Solo: "O Rest in the Lord' Mendelssohn Miss Roberta Howard. 6 p. in. P. Y. F. Supper Carolyn Long will have charge of Ihe program. 7 p. in. Evening Worship Sermon subject: "The Shepherd God". Monday 7 'p. m. Choir Practice 10,a. m. The Executive Board of the women of the church will meet at the church. Wednesday • • 7:.30 Midweek Service "The Lord of the Piercing Sword" GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Fefauton Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen. Pastor 9 a. m. Rock, of Ag^s Broadcast from Church Auditorium over radio ,station KXAR. 9:50 a.m. -Sunday School, Gradj Hairston, : Supt. 11 a.rn. Morning Worship Sermon-by Pastor. 7 p. m.. B. T. S. Travis Purtle president. 8 p. m. Evening Worship. Monday 2 p. m. Senior Ladies Auxiliary will meet in the home of Mrs. Bennie Boswell, Mrs. Hazzard, president. Tuesday 7 p. m. G. A.'s Geneva Cash, president; Mrs, B..M. Hazzard stl- pervisor 7 p. m, Little Men's Brolherhaad supervised by the pastor, Eld. Elbert O'Steen. . Wednesday 7:00 p: m; Teacher's meeting 7 30 p m Prayer Seivice and Business meeting Thursday 7! 30 p. m. 'Junior Ladies Auxiliary. Mrs Lyle Allen, president CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday 9:^5 a. m. Bible School 10:50 a. m. ' Preaching 11:30 a. m Conormiaic-B 6pm. Bible Study 7 P m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Stuaj Wednesday 7:J5 p. -m. — Teachers Meeting 7.30 p m. Bible Study Y«u are always welcome at the Church of Christ. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8 23 8 55 a m — Unity's Gospel Hour KXAft Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbeit, Supt Morning worship 11 a. m. 7 p. m. B. T. S. 8; p. rn. Evening Worship Monday •2 p. m. —Senior Ladies Auxiliary Mrs, Barney Gaines, President. 7:30 p. rn. Willing Workers Auxiliary, President Wednesday 6:30 p. m. G. ; M. A. Mrs. L. C. Kennedy Mrs. Sam Williams In charge. 7:15 p. m. — Teacher's Meeting 8:00 p. m. — Prayer Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Visitation Hour FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferguson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Howe, Supt. • • 11 •'' a. m. —Morning Worship Sermon by- pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pcntccbetal Conquerors ors. Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P. Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. rn. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and prayer meetting. Thur»day 2 p. m. Ladles Pentecostal Auxiliary. : The public Is Invited to attend all services at this church. CATHOLIC CHURCH Father A. G. Duhleavy Pastor Sunday 10:30 a. m. Mass HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main Street Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, Guy E. Basye, Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Rarlio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlng Worsnip sermon by the pastor. G:30 p. m. — Senior C. A., Junior C A.. Primary C. A. 7:30 p. ni. — Evangelistic Service, sermon by the pastor. Tuesday 7:30 p. m. — Choir rehearsal, Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service, The public is cordially invited to attend all services. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fitzhujh Priest-ln-Charge 12th Sunday After Trinity Evening Prayer and Sermon 7:30 p. m, CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth and Pine St. Rev. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. • Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11- a. m. Morning Worship. Sermon: "The Minimum'Price of Eternal'Life" 7 a. m. N. Y. P. 7:45 p. m. Wednesday 7:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service Prayer Meeting FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Partor Sunday 9:30 a..m. — Sunday School W. H. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. '. Morning Worship iervicc with message by the pastor. G:30 a. m. Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship service with message by the pastor. Monday 10:00 a. in. Woman's Missionary Society State Mission Day of pray- 13:00 noon Potluck luncheon 1:00 p. m. W. M. S. second session of program and prayer. 6:00 y. m. Intermediate I and II Departments will have a picnic at rair Park. Wednesday 6:45 p. m. Sunday School Of- icers &' Teachers Meeting 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour The Midweek Worship for the Whole Tamiiy. Thursday 7:30 p .m. Chancel Choir Rehear- sal. 6:00 p. m. Inlermediale Banquet. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West *nd at Pin* V. D. Keeley. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon: "How To Break The Worry Habit" Minister 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF Senior MYF. 6 p. m. Wesley Club 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship. Sermon: "When Repentance Falls" Minister Monday 4 i>. m. Circle 2 will meet with Mrs. F. C. Crow. 4 11. m. Circle 3 will meet at Hie church, Hostesses: Mr:;. Lillian Hamilton and Mrs. Ciirl Ilobartf. 4 p. ni. Circle 4 will meet with Mrs. Lloyd Kinard co-hostess: Mrs. L. K. Potcct. 2 p. m. Circle G will meet with Mrs. Dick Walking co-hostess: Mrs. Jack Gardner. 7:30 p. in. Official Uonrd will meet at the church in regular monthly session. Tuesday f):30 o. m. Circle 1 will mert with Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, co-hostess: Mrs. Roy Jones. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Weekly Adult choir practice at the church. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phono 7-6830 Or bring Item* to Mitt Turner •t Hlckt Funeral Home BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, fiasior 9:45 a. m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Vvorsmp 6 p. m. Epworth League 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. C. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday scnooi. 11 a.m. Morning Worsnip 6 p.m. A. C. E. L. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 8:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. morning worsnlp. 6 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worshio. 6 p.m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship L QARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship 6 p.m. B.T.U. 9:30 p. m. Baptist Hour ov«r Station KXAR. CHURCH OF GOD " C. L. Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship 6 p. m. Y.P.W.W. 8 p. m. Evening worship This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and '~ c ponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions C is Nash Motors * sT Nash Sales & Service Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co. Everything in Machine Shop Work J. A. Davis Grocery Hope Feed Company Wade Warren eral Savings and Association to Buy - Build » Repair Hope Theatres, \nc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tires—Exccllo Batteries—Emerson TV Mid-South Cotton & Supply A P. Dairy Products TatfHF.fr> )Wost IlealtUul Food W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clolhing Manufacturers Hempstead County Farmers Association Farmer Owned and Operated , Dewey McKnelly, Mgr. Crain's Esso Servicenter G. H. Grain Houston City Furniture Co, We Will Trade for Anything Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Your Building Sloie Ivory Handle Co. First National Bank Member FDIC Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store' Ben Owen Franks & Son Wholesale Fruit and Produce Plunkett-Jarrell Grocer Co. & Storage Ralph Montgomery Market ( Your Fuendly Shopping Centci Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Greenlee Sheet Metal Co. Makers of Sheet Metal Products Southwest Wood Products Homer Beyerly — Frank King Co. Butane Gas Co. dnd Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank Member FDIC yg Store Hope Furniture Co. tli,**)LU" t! Yu . A ..JU William M. Duckett Buyeia of Sgtap Jruu & Porter Garage & Glass Shop Auto Reuaif — E. 0. Barnes Mobile Service Complete Automotive Seivlue Allen Service Archer Motor Company Studebdkei Sdleb & Sejvice Meyer's Bakery An Arkansas Insti Sett^j V ^ i^i * -%>W' ^u Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor „ _Alex. H. Washburn 'Gentleman' May Be a Fighting Word/Pass the Asafoetida Star WtAtHfcM ' j"* .sat -* faff Uilg . .. „ . Saturday, I illfld .._. tonight. , ' ( Experiment Station repott 24-hottfs ending S a. in. High 103, Low 62. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. if 6»MtH& !»***' wTiM?* HOPI, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTIMBIR 4 19*54 Mtmfc*r: th» AtioeldUd Pnrt t, Audi* iur*a» it ClrtfllttlM* Av. Kef fold Clrcl. J Moi. Ehdlnj Mafeh 11, 1*14 <*. 1,434 Here are Iwo editorials from other Southern newspapers: n FIGHTING WORD (Richmond Times-Dispatch) It's gelling so you don't know whether you are complimenting or insulting a man when you call him a gentleman. Last year. Senator Gore, of Tennessee, apologized in the United States Senate for having called Senator Bush a\ gentleman. The Tennessoan had made the grave error of referring to hi:< colleague as "the gentleman from \g Connecticut." This was a gross violation of senatorial courtesy, He should have said ''the senator from Connccliciil" (preferably, "the distinguished senator" from Connecticut.) Now it's Soviet Delegate Tsarapkin, in the United Nations Security Council, who has had his pride pricked by being called a gentleman. United States Delegate Lodge, ,j|(3erving as council president, on one occasion referred to Comrade Tsarapkin as "the gentelman." "I | am not the gentleman," Mr. j Tsarapkin shot back, heatedly. "I am the reprcsenlative of Ihe Soviet Union." We do not know Mr. Tsarapkin personally, but it is possible that he merits both titles. Similarly tho terms "United States senator" and "gentleman" aren't necessarily ^mutualh e\clusi\p ^ But the moiil in all this is Before calling a man a gentleman, be sure he doesn't have some other title he considers more fitting, NO ASAFOETIDA BAGS? (Memphis Commercial-Appeal) A "uranium tunnel," walls of an old store lined with sacks of low- grade ore in Lone Rock, Wis., is successor to the asatootida bag and magnetic belt as a cine foi \vhat T*ails you More than that, the baser metal has been practically transmuted into gold, at least indirectly, by the entrepreneurs who collect $1 per sitting from the' sick and afflicted who flock there for relief. Gate receipts — beg pardon, fees for professional services — run to about $200 a day. Meantime hotel and restaurant business is booming in Lone Rock 0(population 570), and the State Board of Medical Examiners has requested civil action against the operators, whose names, ifk-idental- ly, are Kenneth and Winnifred Crook. All of which proves only that there are gullible people left on tho planet, and that there are enterprisers ready to pick up a fast buck even from the helpless. No doubt radioactive materials have (Sj, their place in the healing arts, but ^ there i" no evidence that they aic panaceas; and victims oC thi: hoax go hopefully to absorb rays without benefit of diagnosis or prescription. The tragedy of this spectacle robs it of what might at first appear ludicrous whimsy. Reds Wanted Batchelor to WorklnlLS. SAN ANTONIO, Tex. Wl A former North Korean War prisoner being tried on charges of collaborating with the uncmy says the Chinese Reels wanted him to head a super-secret organization to work with Communists in the United States. The statement was mad.j by Cpl. Claude Batchelor to an Army intelligence officers .in Tokyo early this year and introduced here yes- Icrday at the Kermit, Tex., soldier's court-martial. , Bntchclor said that when he decided to stay with, the Reds a decision he later reversed the Reds "had to find another prisoner in. whom they could put trust and faith to carry on this project." Batchelor said they tlecidcd on William C. Skipper but "I am not certain that he got the job." Batchelor and Cpl. Edward Dick- cnson, Bir; Stono Gap, Vn., were among the 23 Americans who orig- inatlly chose to stay with the Reds. They were the only two among the 23 POWs to change their minds and return to U. S. hands. Dickenson, .already sentenced to 1.0 years at hard labor on. charges similai to those against Batchelor. is to testify in the court- martial here. The prosecution rend into the record six-page and 11-page statements Batchelor made ear'.y this year to an Army intelligence officer in Tokyo. <, ; Dulles Arrives to Form Asia Defense Past MANILA M>) — U. S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles ar rived today for an -eight-nation Southeast Asia security conference he called "one of the most important international confer ences of our time." ^•9 An 18-gun salute boomed as his plane landed. Two military bands began playing and a . host of dignitaries crowded forward as he walked smiling from tho big airliner "I am happy to bo again in tho Philippines Republic," Dulles told the crowd. "I particularly look forward to seenig again Mr. Bagsay- say. I met him hare before when he was minister of defense. Now JJ/-1 shall be honored to pay my re spools to him ns president.' Tomorrow U. S. and Philippines officials will moot in advance of the foreign ministers' conference opening Monday to discus ways and means of strengthening the mutual defense pact linking the two nations. "I am confident that through frank discussion and mutual un- dcrstanding we shall find ways to 0 advance luithei Phi'ippme secuu * ty Dulles dcclaieri in nis state ment. 'Next Monday Manila will lie- come the seat of ono of the most important internal ional confer-j ences o four time. The representatives of eight free nations will meet here to discuss how to protect Southeast Asia and the southwest Pacific from aggrepion." Immediately after reading his ^ statement the diove to be lesi- ** dence of U. S. Ambassador Raymond Spruance. Sleeping Sickness In Texas Town EDINBURG, Tex. W) An outbreak of sleeping sickness in a mild form had health authorises in .this lower, Rio Grande -yulleji city planning a massive mosquito- eradication campaign today. Preliminary tests indicated it wns a relatively harmloss form of encephalitics, the dread brain cell- destroying sloping sickness, which turned up among persons first suspected of having polio. Dr. Charles H. Miller, head of the Hidalgo County Health Unit, said "more than 600 persons may or may not be infected' 'and that laboratory tests were awaited. State Health Officer Henry Halle aid in Auatiu that 400 to 600 persons had the disease. Dr. Miller announced the U. S. Public Health Service and Texas State Health Department are cooperating in a big mosquito-killing drive to be launched Tuesday. Meanwhile, lie asked citizens o£ this city of about 15,000 people and others in the populous ffcmitropical county to help. Clean up old trash, repair broken windows and door screens, cut high weeds and remove all water standing in pools, he urged. Dr Miller said it had not yet been determined that the particular virus in this .encephalitis outbreak is carried by mosquitoes and said the eradication program was a protective measure. "If it turns out, as we expoct -and hope, that this is a mild and relatively harmless type of en- cephalitics," said Dr. Miller •it will be a great relief to us here because we thought at first it wns polio." He said hcaKh author itios were alarmed when the apparent incidence of polio, after only six or seven cases during the usual peak months of May, June and July, climbed rapidly in Au- f?ust and early September ACT LIKE 'EM, LOOK LIKE 'EM-Tom Fleming, left, and Tom Brown, of Dearborn, Mich., appear dejected after getting "cue ball" haircuts. Judge John T. McWilliams sent the boys to a barber after convicting them of hoodlumism. Judge McWilliams said: "If rowdies can't think any better than billiard balls, then they will have to look like them." Can't Condemn All Teenagers Because a Few Learn Art of Mayhem Before Learning Trade Three Members Quit Mendes' TRUCK DRIVE RKIULED WEST MEMPHIS (UP) John Biczysko, Marion, Ark., truck driver, was killed near here today when two autos collided on Highway 01 north. Biczysko died at Crlttendeu me- moiiijil hospital hete shortly aftei the wreck Foui othei peisons m the *, ' • \l$- PARIS <.UP> Three members of Premier Pierre Mandes-France's government resigned today in pro- tost against his Handling of Ihe European Army Treaty plan rejected by Ihe National Assembly. The three who quit were Justice Minister Emile Hugues, Industry and Commerce Minister Bourges-Maunory and Labor Minister Eugene Claudius-Petii. Hugues and Bourges-Maunory .are rnembers of Mendes-France's Radical Socialist party, while Claudius-Petit belongs to the U.D.S.R. Resistance party. Tho cabinet schedule a meeting for later today to .tackle problems raised by the walkouts, which came as no surprise The cabint is now si x men short, since three anti-EDC min- islers quit earlier. Its members were set to hear a report from Mendes-Frande on the consequences of killing the EPC plan, By HAL BOYUE NEW YORK (IP) How many people in America today are afraid of teen-agers? Physically afraid, I mean. Teen-agers in every, generation have annoyed or ariuised their elders, and generally been written off as pretty worthless unless here happeded to be a war on, and they were needed to cany guns Of couisc, this, never was really tiue and few i pally believed it If every cioj? of teenagers was noise thaiTj the onej^Jjjojigpe, |b.(5»}\,u- man lace A/ould have l6St out long ago. But it docs seem some strange kind of mental bug is infecting our young. Parents authority is curmbling. Juvenile delinquency is growing. The kid gangs of yore used to think they were pretty daring when they join in hass fist fights or made a midnight raid on a watermelon patch; the kid gangs today have gone a long step farther. They want 'to rob a grocery store, slcal a car, carry a shiv, ambush a grownup and kick him into a pulp, The other night I was walking with my wife on a Manhattan street. A group of ten-age boys approached in full uniform T- ihirls and blue jeans. They were laughing, mailing r;ach other and shouting boisterously, as cubs have done since lime began. "Don't say anything to them, ' said Frances, clutching my arm nervously "Say anything to them? I don't even know those kids." "Well, don't say anything anyway," she said. "It might start trouble." The kids passed by without even moticing us. They kept right on noticing us. They kept right .on those boisterous teen-age sounds that put the nerves of* some forgetful adults on edge. But I remember being that age very well myself the wilderness when you are half-boy, half-man, and feeling pretty much at sea inside. And so I knew why they wev,o so noisy — because in their nea'rts they felt insecure, jusl as n child whistles passing a lonely graveyaid in Iho dark.' But I nlso knew what my wifo was thinking. She was thinking of the rash of headlines about teenage gangs beating' up and killing casual pnsscrsby, or muscling down a woman for the change in her pruso. Since then I have heard several women say they wore afraid to ;o out unescorted in the evening iiul men complain "nobody's re- illy safe on the street at night anymore because of those crazy kids." If that is the situation here, then the same feeling must exist — to a smaller or greater extent in' dozens of other cities across the United States. For New York has no monopoly on kid gangs or juvenile delinquency How many adult Americans right now are actually physically afraid of teen-agers? Undoubtedly more than at any previous period. But it is a bitlcr commentary on our civilization that so many of us should regard in fear today these of tomorrow. You can't condemn all teen-agers because a few loam the art of mayhem before they learn a trade, and get their laughs by clobbering strangers unconscious and dump- in g .them into $ river. The frightening thing is these examples of biutdhly aient isolated Juvenile delinquency no longei is Continued on Page Two .W.-L. Phillips, 85, Succumbs at Blevins W. L. Phillips, aged 85, longtime resident of Blevins, died ' at his home early Friday. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p, m. Saturday at the Church of Christ at Blevins by J. A. Copeland of Delight. Burial will be in Marlbrook Ccmeloiy, GOP Control Fight in East to Be Close By JACK BELL and REED SMITH CINCINNATI (IF. — Republicans apparently will find themselves fighting primarily a defensive battle in the eastern half of ihe country in their campaign for control of Congress. Although they maintained the same outward confidence displayed by their GOP colic-agues in 14 Midwestern Rock Mountain and Pacific Coast areas, Republicans from 11 key states in the eastern half made far moro modest claims in an Associated Press survey. Interviewed at the Republican conference here this week, GOP U:S.foAid es If Attacked MANILA (/P) — U. S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles today pledged thai American military forces "would aulomaltcall y react" if the Philippines should be attacked. "I wish to state in most emphatic tdrms thai the Uniled States will honor fully its comimitmcnts under the mutual defense treaty. If the Philippines were attacked, the United States would act immediately." Dulles declared. His statement marked the opening of U.S.-Philippines mutual defense,'talks preliminary to an eight- nation Southeast Asia Security conference which starts Monday. The Philippines, which has been insisting on an "all for one and one for all" type of defense pact, was expected to modify its demands if guaranteed strong and prompt U. S. military 'assistance-. Dulles' statement appeared to bo aimed at providing that guarantee. "We expect the Philippines to contribute to its own security to the extent of its capabilities," Dulles said. "The United States will take all practicable measures to maintain the security of the extent . of its capabilities," Dulles said. "The United States will take all practicable measures to maintain the security of the Philippines against external altack." The 1 secretary said the United Stales would retain its military bases in the Philippines as "con- cret. evidence of the United States' ability and intention to lake necessary 'counter-measures."' HEROINE WELCOMES HERO—Nutse Genevleve de Galard- Terrnube, the "Angel of Dien Bien Phu" comforts French soldier as he. arrives in Paris. The wounded veteran was in the last planeload .of casualties from the fallen French fortress. L|)ng Labor M|eekend May Take Lives CHICAGO UP) — Summer's last— Mrs. Allie Morgan, 72, Dies at Home at Bodcaw Mrs. Allia Morgan, 72, died Thursday at 3:30 p. m. She was a life long resident of Bodcaw. Survivors include three daugh- ,lers, Mrs. Harold Grain of Bodcaw, | Mrs. Hiram Swinney of Carthright, Okla., Mrs. Matron McNatt of Rosston, a sister, Mrs. Bessie Beane of Bodcaw. Funeral service will be held at '2 p. m. Sunday at the Baptist Church of Bodcaw with burial in Shover Springs Cemetery. .... ,. -, millions , at merlcans to the highways, rails, water and skies today. From the big cities here was a general Labor Day exodus to beaches, mountains, national and stale parks and similar touris at- raclions. Railroads, air lines and bus companies added special equip- men and crews to carry the holiday load. The- National Safety Council es- liinaled that- millions of automobiles will choke the roads and that , - WO persons will be killed in traffic mishaps in Ihe 78 hours between (i p. m. today and midnight Monday. If the estimated toll should be reached it would be 44 deaths more than occurred on the highways in a comparable nonholiday weekend period of Aug. 20-23. The Associated Press conducted a nationwide survey that weekend which showed that in addition to motoring fatal- ilies here were 43 drownings and 104 miscellaneous dealhs for an aggregate of 493. The council urged every motorist to use caution, drive at reduced National Committee members and i speed and observe the rules and state chairmen claimed a net gain of 1 Senate and 14 House seats in the eastern half. Their Western colleagues had claimed gains of 17 House and 5 Senate scats in 14 states. This total shift of 31 House and|m>l the roads. courtesies of the road. In Michigan, Gov. G. Mention Williams has declared a Ftato of emergency over the weekend to keep traffic deaths down Nation- j al Guard units are helping pa- G Senate seats semed to re pro sent peak Republican claims and was open to hot dispute from the Democrats. The present House lined up includes Republican Nominee dependent and vacancy. One of the chief GOP trouble spots in the East apparently lies in New Jersey, whore- vritlcism of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) by fermer Hep. Clifford Case, the Republican senatorial nomine, has stirred up a revolt among pro-McCarthy members of the party. Democrats expect their nominee Rep. Charles Howe!!, to benefit by thsi but GOP State Chairman Samuel L. Bodjne said he remains confident Cas,e will make the political grade, Arkonsans Aboard USNS SEATTLE (UP) The USNS Gen. H. B. Freeman will arrive at the army port of embarkation here tomorrow with 1,365 passengers from the Far East, including these Arkansas men Cpl. Ernest T Dickson of 1003 Greenwood Ave. Hot Springs; Cpl. William Maberry of Benton. NEWSPAPER LEASED CLARKSVILLE (ffi) — The week ly Herald Democrat here has been leas ed to Kenneth Davis of Poplar Bluff, Mo., by C. M. Tread•HI acquit cd tne newspa- pe» m 1940 He s,a:d the lease extended to Jan 1, 19?p, «md that Davis, will have <jn opUon to buy at that tune. Hipkrnan A. M. (Tony; Hickman has been appointed General Manager of all meat and produce operations in the Piggly Wiggly Stores and wholesale warehouses owned by Child's Food Stores, Inc. of Jacksonville, Texas, Alvin Childs, president of the firm, has announced. '. Hickman joins the Childs organization with a wealth of background, having been in the food business for <37 years. He recently resigned his position as Superintendent of the Houston Unit Operation of a large National Chain to accept the appointment with the Childs organization. Hickman is a native of Dallas, and a graduate of Burleson Junior College of Greenville, Texas. He and MS wile wiU maJt? their home in Jacksonville, Signs Bill to Clarify Hiring, DENVER Ml President Eisenhower today signed an executive order designed to clarify an-1 strengthen provisions of the standard hiring and firing non-discrirn- ination clause included in all government contracts wilh privae in- clustry. Eisenhower, who returned from a .Rocky Mountain fishing trip late yesterday, put his signature to the order shortly after, arriving at the summer While House at Lowry Air Force Base this morning. The order ratifies recommendations tlie President's committe on Government Contracts recently made to purchasing agencies of the government. . That committee wa.-i set up by the President when he vacnlionpd in Colorado last summer. It is headed by Vice President Nixon. The order Eisenhower signed today defines prohibited discriminatory employment practices based on race, color, religion or national origin. It also provides for posting of a conspicuous notice by government conlraclors lo acquaint em- ployes and applicants for jobs with the fact that the contractor operates under the non-discrimination clause. i Th e government contract com mitle headed by Deputy Ally. Gen. William P. Rogers. The revised non-discrimination clause says. "In connnctlon with the performance of work under this contract, the contractor agrees not to discriminate against any employe or applicant for employment because of race, religion, color or national origin. "The aforesaid provision shall include, but not bo limited to, the following; .employment, ungrad- ing, • demoting, .or transfer; re- cruilment or recruitment adver- tivising; layoff or termination, rates of pay, or other forms of compensation; and selections for training, including apprenticeship. "The contractor further agree-: hereaftev, in conspicuous places, available for employes or applicants for em ploy men I, notices ,to be provided by the contracting..^ ficer setting forth the provisions of the non-discrimioaion clause. "The contractor turher agres to insert the foregoing provision in all sub-contract,*! .except sub-contracts for standard commercial supplies or raw als." Nationalists Bomb Red Isles TAIPEH, Saturday Wl aljst China today reported heavy Red bomt . y rdment of Quemoy a,njj Little Qui-nwy, Nationalist ' ' strongpoints off land. The attacks weic described the heaviest since the Nationalist o|| a Communist ttl Eisenhower Motorists By The Aftoclated Pre* Millions of-motorists Cd tot thttf* highways fdr; ,'*,- v « day Labor Day holiday, the| long weekend of the summer," son, with a''plea *• --•*'•' *"""* Eisenhower for The President "grim forecast" b'y. Safety Council that; _ , will be killed in tra/itd acclda the three-day period. "•' There were only >a (ft in motor mishaps hit hours, ot the 78-hour holiday ' end, starting at 0 p. hi, which extends to. mldnfghLf j day. > i i ' *i V-*'',f jw |j President JSlsonhowe" ;T '""" Council Takes Discount Offer on Bldg. Note Hope City Council, in a special meeting Friday afternoon, passed a motion to accept a- 10 per cent discount on a note on the city's building at the Proving Ground, The offer was made by Vincent Foster who later today closed a deal to purchase the note at a 10 per cent discount from the Caddo Machine Works. This would mean a savings of $1,100 which Mr. Foster passed along to the city which is currently In process of selling the building for $9.000. The motion also stipulated that in, event the sale fell jihrough th,e, city w^ould £ontinue ( monthly ' pay' ments' on the note* as ^now_, belh, careful thisi, weeKcndi ?L-. _. alert. Lot's Telneriibcfe? tfiS&il rules of the ^oadi'^f^a^i experts, LeV,s * aiU'to rt i Tuesday."", >?•)! ?47t.V* \ Theirer .were 405 trait over the, three-day .Labor JI iday last year', ) i 1 i«^<'^'-t"'fc'. of > Violent deaths' .,__, ing 70 drowned and, miscellaneous ''accidents^"' Tlf ord i {raffle 'death; >*^'*w* Day holiday, the record" 1 also i) _ ^^ *. » t »»&e ^ Council J rccoxds;::;,disciose! traffic death up to 'AugYfiy occurred at""tho ^rate^pf.!*-"' 9»t hrmi*e. 7nr 111rir*rl umtva^ 24' hours. curring - some--timc^afioi days or 'expenses incurred by Mr. Foster would 'bo paid by tho city, Here is what happened. B. Rettig, alderman Ward 3, contacted a partner of Caddo Machine t Works, who agreed to give the city a 10 per cent discount It it paid the note in full. However, the agreement "was verbal, Meanwhile, Mr, Foster, who told the council Friday afternoon he did not know of the alderman's deal, secured a written contract providing n 10 per cent discount from another partner and actually put the money in escrow. Contacted about the two deals the Caddo Machine Works owners indicated they didn't care who got Ihe 10 per cent. Foster has a written agreement and the city doesn't, However, Mr, Foster said he would pass the discount 01 to the city if the building was sold and the note paid in full. News Briefs DREAM MORE OXFORD, England, (UP) -Dr Mai tho Vldor, a psychologist, re ported today that British unjvqrslty fatudents cU'cartf more about sex than American college students but do less well with the opposite sex when • awake, She said 17 percent of Liverpool students admitted their sex I was unsatisfactory compared to six percent of Americans. One English student commented: "You meet a much bbtter class of people when you're dreaming." WRONG THING TO DO SAN FRANCISCO, (UP) Harry Hawkins, 85, on paiolo on u n» colics charge, reported to la's parole officer yesterday with 25 marl jurtna cigaretles in his, pocV.pt." Hawkins sajd he was intrajning for boxing and the marijuna gave him speed and mado his gvncl) better, He was booked for poses of narcotics, , a -By Q|UEM^Cl,E,(«ENTS"j ^ NOT TORQUAY, England. (UP( —. Ralph W. Yarborough who was de« fea(ed as a .candidate for gav^r* npr in the recent Dtmocratic run. off primary election, got consoja, lion today from a message from.'«% suiJporter, May.Up God didn't let you win this time because he things in. mind for xoi sender was Judy J,yrui man, U,,or Awarilla. The five Rj-e now 'at JJaU] 145 rniles j- " ' ' -'^ 7 w expect to Philippine p. m, CST Efforts by r< five have The live Angelas, Elizabeth, Cleveland, Donald and both. U. LJYTI ^ Ki^.Mi U Q W Efc.-.;., fc^_

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